Burdach

Bur·dach

(būr'dahk),
Karl F., German anatomist and physiologist, 1776-1847. See: Burdach column, Burdach fasciculus, Burdach nucleus, Burdach tract.
References in periodicals archive ?
The second refers to Whewell, Mill, Comte, Spencer, Dilthey, Schopenhauer, Darwin, Maxwell, Lagrange, Faraday, Mendel, Lyell, Hegel, Schelling, Lamarck, Burdach, Treviranus, Blumenbach, Girtanner, Meckel and many others in the space of thirty.
Gonzalez B, Moreno S, Burdach R, Valenzuela MT, Herinquez A, Ramos MI.
Hofmann HS, Hansen G, Burdach S, Bartling B, Silber RE, Simm A.
Burdach traces Goethe's character of Care to antique literary sources which are also the basis for Martin Heidegger's conceptualization of Sorge in Being and Time.
While Gebhart challenged Burckhardt's secular vision of Renaissance Italy by stressing the importance of religious spirituality in Saint Francis and his followers, Burdach stressed the debt of Petrarch and Cola di Rienzo to German culture.
Burdach and Kagan (1984) suggest that much of what is considered excessive in protective regulation springs from the over-inclusiveness of centrally formulated rules.
Nix might well have a point in seeing Walther, as Konrad Burdach did, rubbing shoulders with his patrons.
20] During the prerequisite first lecture on the historiography of the Renaissance which I had heard from other teachers too many times before and therefore found boring, Kristeller mentioned Burdach and then, in an obiter dictum that transformed the moment, said that he once thought Burdach had gotten it right.
23] He could have cited other works of Burdach as well.
The discoverer and editor of the fourteenth-century German dialogue Der Ackermann aus Bohmen (The Ploughsman from Bohemia), Burdach made sure to trace the course of the Renaissance into Germany:
Rather, the point to be made is that when entering Italy in the early 1930s he probably found Burdach persuasive and only changed his mind as he delved deeper into the printed and manuscript sources.